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20121001
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of combination of both conditional amnesty and also laceration embedding in a completely baathification as my colleague said. and to also create mechanisms where they would be local arbitration and mediation because that has been done in syria for, i mean, if not thousands come at least hundreds of years. they deal with this and perhaps more positive ways than we imagine, only when we think about legal solutions. and in reality, what has been happening when we see the deception from the syrians are generally welcoming and i think there's almost an unspoken kind of discourse that's happening, where people are really encouraged and that generally already brings them to the side of human rights, to the side of the people into the site of the revolution. of course the situation is somewhat sensitive to directly offer amnesty, given the incredible level of violation, but they're many of us who feel we need to do this in order to help undermine the regime and really break through its ranks. thank you. >> my name is angie and i am a student here in the u.s. in the middle of the revolution i started
a complete baathification. that has been done in syria for at least hundreds of years. there are mechanisms to deal with this, and more positively than we imagined only when we think about legal solutions. in reality, what has been happening when we see defections. it is an unspoken kind of discourse that is happening where people are encouraged to defect, and that brings them to the side of human rights, to the side of the people and the revolution. it would be -- the situation is sensitive to directly offer amnesty, given the incredible level of violations, but there are many who feel we need to do this in order to help undermine the regime and break through. >> i am a student here in the u.s. in the middle of the revolution, i started becoming afraid of what was going to happen in syria. >> i am a student here in the u.s. and in the middle of the revolution i started becoming afraid of what is going to happen in syria especially when the regime started but when i come and start listening to the initiative like what you're doing, then the future looks more optimistic than i thought it wou
amnesty, and also vetting rather than eight complete baathification. that has been done in syria for at least hundreds of years trip there are mechanisms to deal with this, and more positively than we imagined only when we think about legal solutions. in reality what has been happening when we see this section emma -- when we see defections. it is an unspoken kind of discourse that is happening where people are encouraged to defect, and that brings them to the side of human rights, to the side of the people and the revolution. it would be -- the situation is sensitive to directly offered amnesty, given the incredible level of violations, but there are many who feel we need to do this in order to help undermine the regime and break through >> i am a student here in the u.s. and in the middle of revolution i started becoming afraid of what is going to happen in syria especially when the regime started but when i come and start listening to the initiative like what you're doing then the future looks more optimistic than i thought it would be. my question is when do you think the reg
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3